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WDMH looking for new board members
WINCHESTER- The Board of Directors of Winchester District Hospital Memorial (WDMH) is inviting interested individuals to consider applying to serve on the Board for a threeyear term beginning in June 2013. People with a passion for health care and good governance practices, and an understanding of their local communities, are encouraged to apply. The Boardâ€™s responsibilities include and oversight accountability for the hospitalâ€™s mission, vision and values; quality and performance monitoring; planning; strategic financial stewardship; and relationships with internal and external stakeholders. In particular, this year WDMH is seeking applicants who have experience in accounting or financial management; quality improvement; a legal designation; or have worked in the health care system. Anyone interested in the recruitment process can contact Chris Barkley at 613-774-2420, ext. 6350 or visit www.wdmh.on.ca and click on â€˜bout Usâ€™and â€˜overnanceâ€™to download an application. (http://www.wdmh.on.ca/ AboutUs/Governance/tabi d/59/Default.aspx) The deadline for applications is March 29, 2013.
Duck Race tickets Itâ€™s not too late to buy your tickets for the annual Duck Race. Tickets are just $5. Any Rotary member will be able to sell you a ticket. Race day is Sat., April 13 and the race starts at 2 p.m.
Wsbg. library supporters plead for reprieve Closure plan contested
Lois Ann Baker Record Staff CHESTERVILLE â€” Concern over the fate of the Williamsburg library branch filled the Chesterville branch to capacity and then some last Thurs., March 21, as the SD&G County Library board held its monthly meeting here. The crowd, including children with protest placards, turned out for a presentation by Lisa Vreman, earlier granted permission to address the board over the planned closure of the Williamsburg library. â€œI donâ€™t imagine itâ€™s a surprise for any of you that I am one of the Williamsburg residents who are upset at the announcement in December that you would like to close Continued on page 6
In Chesterville, not ready to close the book on Williamsburg
Hanna Rolfe and Breanna McIntosh attended the March 21 SD&G County Library board of director's Chesterville meeting to protest the decision to amalgamate the Williamsburg and Morrisburg libraries, thereby closing the Williamsburg branch. Lisa Vreman was given the opportunity to address the communityâ€™s concerns over the closure during the meeting. Baker photo
Hudak on pre-election hustings Touts Tory ag paper, serves up red meat in Bonville Lois Ann Baker Record Staff BONVILLE â€“ In a visit reminiscent of a campaign tour stop, PC party leader Tim Hudak held a brief press conference before heading off to â€˜have breakfast with the local party faithfulâ€™ at the
Cornwall Township Lionâ€™s Club in Bonville. Joined by local MPP Jim McDonell and GlengarryPrescott-Russellâ€™s PC candidate Roxanne Villeneuve Robertson, Hudak introduced his latest white paper entitled Paths to Prosperity: Respect for
Rural Ontario at the organic beef farm of Charles and Marika Stenger. Hudak called the Stengers the â€œkind of people we want to fight for to give more opportunities to get outstanding Ontario products on the shelves here in our province and world
wide.â€? â€œAgriculture and agribusiness combined rival auto and auto parts for their impact on the Ontario economy,â€? said Hudak, â€œAnd we have the opportunity, the chance to be the breadbasket to the world.â€?
Hudak said Ontario was at a crossroads â€œand we could open our doors to more investment and job creation in agriculture or keep them closed like the current government is doing and let those opportunities pass us by.â€? â€œWe stand for our farmers in rural Ontario in creating more jobs in agriculture and agribusiness,â€? he said. Continued on page 2
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Page 2 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 questioned things that didnâ€™t make sense, like having the OSPCA involved in farming operations. â€œPeople from the OSPCA who had never been on a farm before seizing their herds, and there are horror stories out there,â€? he said. â€œWe need change.â€? McDonell said what was needed was someone with expertise like a veterinarian to put rules in place. â€œThese people (the OSPCA) are great with dogs and cats but weâ€™re not in an apartment in the city and weâ€™re not sleeping on blankets,â€? said McDonell, â€œWe need people that know the industry to make decisions.â€? Hudak also said he
wanted to make sure rural Ontario got its fair share of the gas tax. â€œRight now, the Liberals urban-focused government will only give you gas tax if you have a subway or bus system, but in many parts of Ontario the roads and bridges are public transit. And as far as I know, people in Bonville pay the same gas taxes as people in Brampton,â€? said Hudak, â€œWe would ensure that you could invest in roads and bridges so you could attract more jobs that way.â€? While in the area, Hudak also met with medical doctors and small business owners to hear their concerns about the future of Ontario.
Tim Hudak was in Bonville on Sat., March 23, to speak about his recent white paper Path to Prosperity: Respect for Rural Ontario. Prior to a breakfast at the Lionâ€™s Club in Bonville, Hudak spoke to the media at the Stenger Farm. From left: Prescott-Russell-North Glengarry Tory candidate Roxanne Villenueve Robertson, Ontario Progressive Conservative and Official Opposition Leader Tim Hudak, local PC MPP Jim McDonell, and Marika 6DWXUGD\0DUFKWKDP and Charles Stenger. /RFDWLRQ2QVLWH.HQ\RQ5G&RQFHVVLRQ international stage.â€? agriculture and do a better
Continued from the front Hudak said the white paper recently released reflects the fact that a very urban-focused Liberal government views farming as an antique from the 20th century and late 19th century. â€œWe know what farming is. Itâ€™s innovative, itâ€™s highly productive and itâ€™s an opportunity for our province, not something thatâ€™s a creature of the past,â€? said Hudak. After speaking with farmers, Hudak said there were two major issues they had, and both are included in the white paper. â€œThe number one thing we hear from farmers to help them go out and create jobs is reducing this redtape thicket that slows them down when they want to get something done,â€? said Hudak, â€œWe are going to lower that red-tape to help make cost of production go down so farmers can compete on the
Hudak said he wanted to reduce the number of rules by 33 per cent. â€œIf my cabinet doesnâ€™t do that, I dock their pay and I dock my pay as premier as well,â€? he said, â€œMake politicians put their money where their mouths are.â€? The other issue is that the PCs would be looking at a one window access concept. â€œThere is nothing more frustrating for farmers when they are asked to referee a dispute between the Ministry of Agriculture, MNR, Conservation authorities and the Ministry of the Environment, and they spend their whole time at their desk when they want to be out in their barns,â€? said Hudak. â€œWe have an agriculture industry in this province that is the envy of the world,â€? added McDonell, â€œitâ€™s arguably our biggest industry. Itâ€™s almost totally ignored. Itâ€™s worse than ignored, there are more regulations that donâ€™t use the science. Letâ€™s use the science to enhance our
job of feeding the world.â€? â€œWe can make a difference,â€? McDonell added, â€œAnd we will be there to be the government that will make a difference.â€? â€œWe need a strong rural voice back at Queenâ€™s Park,â€? said Villeneuve Robertson, â€œAnd not a parttime Minister of Agriculture like we have with the Liberal government.â€? Hudak said should an election be called, his first priority would be for job creation and the economy. â€œConcerns about getting a job, or climbing the ladder to get a better job are top issues,â€? he said. â€œFor Ontario to be successful...we need to make sure we are firing on all cylinders, in rural Ontario and in urban Ontario,â€? Hudak added, â€œAgriculture has tremendous potential if we just change the attitude and give respect to rural Ontario and recognize agriculture as the job creating engine we know it to be.â€? McDonell said the farmers they met with also
Business breakfast a success
North Dundas Economic Development Officer Rob Hunter (left) and Cornwall Enterprise Centre Business Consultant Candy Pollard pose with motivational speaker Gary Gzik of Brockvilleâ€™s BizXcel Inc., who delivered the keynote address at the North Dundas Winter Business Breakfast Feb. 27 in the township council chambers. Hunter has now turned his attention to planning the second annual Mayorâ€™s Breakfast this spring. The new tradition sees Mayor Eric Duncan deliver a speech on the state of the township in front of a business audience, with other special guest speakers also invited to attend. In addition to his job with the township, Hunter serves as a volunteer board member of the Ontario East Economic Development Commission, elected to that two-year position in January.
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Wednesday, March 27, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 3
Registrations underway for NDDHS Reunion MAPLE RIDGE â€“ Are you an alumni of North Dundas District High School, or do you know someone who is? The school turns 50 this year and celebration plans are underway to well commemorate this milestone during the Canada Day weekend, June 28 and 29 for North Dundasâ€™ only high school. The reunion committee launched the website nddhs50.ca in early November, has a Facebook page and is largely relying on word of mouth to get the message out to the alumni. So far, they have 550 â€œlikesâ€? on Facebook and the website has had over 1,500 unique visits. â€œWe are looking for Year Captains,â€? said co-organizer Eric Duncan, â€œThatâ€™s one from each person
graduating year to go through their yearbook and try to contact everyone.â€? The committee is also looking for NDDHS memorabilia to display in the â€œdecade rooms.â€? Duncan said they were hoping to have teachers and staff from each decade man the rooms so former students and staff can meet and catch up. There are also plans for a band alumni room and a special lounge where staff members can reconnect with former colleagues. The agenda is set and can be found on the website along with frequently asked questions. Friday night, there will be a meet-and-greet cocktail party in the gym with overflow moving to the cafeteria. On Saturday the school will be open for
officers responded to a report of a break and enter on Groves Road on March 19. Thirtynine-year-old Brandy Rogersonand40-year-oldLuc Maurice Serre were arrested and face charges of Break and Enter, Possession of Property Obtained by Crime under $5,000 and Possession of In Instruments. Break Rogerson is expected to appear in Cornwall court on May14whileSerrewasheldin custody pending an appearance in Cornwall court.
SOUTH STORMONT â€“ On March 14, OPP officers responded to a report of mailboxes being damaged on Northfield Road. After a description of the vehicle used to damage the boxes was given to police, two youths from South Stormont were charged with Mischief under $5,000. The16- and17-year-oldsareto appear in Cornwall court on May2.
Shoplifter caught NORTH DUNDAS â€“ A 54-year-old North Dundas resident is facing shoplifting chargesafterpolicewerenotified a female attempted to remove items from a business without paying for them. Krystyna Merkley is scheduled to appear in Morrisburg on May 7.
Couplecharged withbreakin SOUTH STORMONT â€“ Two South Dundas residents are facing charges after OPP
Probation violation SOUTH STORMONT â€“ On March 21 OPP officers respondedtoareportofamale breaching his probation on Long Sault Drive. The 29year-old male was found in a licensedestablishment, aviolationofhisprobation.Hewas held in custody in Cornwall court and faces three counts of Breach of Probation.
tours and memory rooms from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. Saturday night moves over to the Winchester Arena and the Joel Steele Community Hall for a roast beef dinner followed by a dance featuring Landmark with a full bar on the arena floor. If quiet visits are what you would prefer, a bar will also be set up in the hall upstairs. â€œWe wanted to make sure we had something for everyone,â€? said Duncan, â€œbut at the same time we wanted to leave it loose so that every five minutes you arenâ€™t running to something different.â€? Registration for this event can be made via the website or by contacting the school for a registration form. Duncan said registration is a little slow right now, but expects it to
pick up as the time draws nearer. They have heard from some alumni intent on attending, with former students coming in from Texas, British Columbia, Saskatchewan, North Bay and Toronto. There is currently a promotion going on right now to encourage early registration. Alumni registering before April 15 will be entered into a draw to receive their registration paid in full. Duncan added that there are different registration packages available. For example, you can register just for the dance Saturday night where Duncan said they were expecting the biggest crowd. Whichever event you are interested in, make sure you register early to get in on the draw.
Ottawa Police charge local man with 1960s sex crimes OTTAWA â€”The Ottawa Police Service Sexual Assault & Child Abuse Section has charged a Chesterville man, formerly of Ottawa, with numerous sexual offences relating to incidents that occurred between 1967 and 1969. Everett John Wilson, 68 year old, of Chesterville, Ontario was charged March 25 with two counts of Indecent Assault, one count of Sexual Interference with a female under 14 years of age, one count of Rape, one count of uttering threats, two counts of Assault Causing Bodily Harm, two counts of Buggery and two counts of Gross Indecency. These charges relate to incidents that occurred in Ottawa, involving one girl and one boy, per existing Criminal Code of Canada offenses in the 1960s., according to the Ottawa police. Wilsonâ€™s first court appearance on March 25 has been adjourned until April 11. According to court officials, he was released from custody. drug charges. Corey Forgues is scheduled to appear in Morrisburg court on May 7 to answer to charges of Possession Schedule II Marijuana and Possession ScheduleI OtherDrugs.
Drive safely SD&G â€“ OPP officers are
reminding everyone to be extra vigilant this long holiday weekend. They are reminding motorists to pay attention to the roads, buckle up,obeythepostedspeedlimits, slow down or move over when approaching an emergency vehicle and donâ€™t drink and drive.
SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ A traffic stop on Ottawa Street in Morrisburg has resulted in a 36-year-old male facing
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BYERS FARM EQUIPMENT 613-448-2185
March 27 Page 04_Layout 2 13-03-26 1:05 PM Page 1
Page 4 The Chesterville Record
Beware the turds of March It’s that time of year again when the pedestrians of Chesterville must again ponder — and curse — the canine excrement underfoot. With the painfully slow melting of the accumulated snow pack here (What is it with Eastern Ontario hanging on to this white wintry evidence so much longer than Toronto and Hamilton?) dog owners’ sins of the season just past have become all too evident. One shouldn’t have to play unsanitary hopscotch when trekking over the salt-encrusted sidewalks and streets of the village. But too often that is the case at this time of year. While the potential health consequences of such fecal matter lying around shouldn’t be over exaggerated, this wayward excrement may contain pathogens or parasites that could potentially make other dogs very sick if ingested by them, to say nothing of the potential risks to small children and other people. Not that anyone needs to be convinced to avoid tracking the stuff into their home or workplace, if only for the ick factor alone. The ignorant actions of a minority are compelling all of us to keep our eyes at our feet when out and about in Chesterville. It bears noting, of course, that not every dog owner is so irresponsible; but a few bad apples unfortunately taint every barrel. As such, a modern municipality does require a dog control and poop-and-scoop bylaw on its books, as is the case in North Dundas. And while it may seem nonsensical in those very rural areas of the township where pet dogs may never have the chance to squat on a sidewalk or a public park in their lives, the concept of tracking the canine population with a registration and tag system ultimately makes eminent sense – if only to slightly reduce the chance of somebody stepping into a steaming pile in one of the villages of North Dundas. Currently, poop-and-scoop rules are very hard to enforce – short of a ticket-toting bylaw enforcement officer catching the offender in the act. But this writer can see a not-too-distant future in which some already available technologies are grafted onto the existing dog-tag system. For example, marathon runners wear a special chip in their shoe that allows them to be automatically identified by race organizers, at some distance, whenever they cross the finish line. Perhaps there should be a similar remote ID chip in every dog tag. The township could then issue a special app to anyone with a smart phone, allowing the average citizen to remotely view the identification number of any nearby dog in a park or other public place. If dog owners knew that anyone could effectively and discretely complain to the township about the actions of their specifically identified animal, to at least generate a warning letter back to them, they might be just a little more inclined to abide by the rules. And as the recent dog leash case here in Chesterville has shown, the identity of a canine is a critical piece of information for the township to possess, should it wish to attempt a court prosecution under the Dog Control Bylaw. As technology continues to advance into the future, one could imagine ubiquitous and cheap DNA testing being incorporated into the system someday as well. The township would keep a DNA profile of each registered dog, then use a handheld device in the field to identify with absolute certainty the source of misplaced feces – and fine the owner of the dog involved. But for now, we’re stuck with stepping gingerly through Chesterville. Nelson Zandbergen
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Wednesday, March 27, 2013
The Road Home
An area rich in history Carolyn Thompson Goddard Record Contributor Those long Sunday afternoon drives that were such an integral part of my childhood were designed to help Dad rest after a long week at work. While the destinations were usually to visit nearby relatives, occasionally Mom would decide that a “local history” tour was needed so that her children would be well versed in the rich heritage of our area. North, south, east or west, it didn’t matter what direction Dad chose, Mom would be able to find points of historical importance located along the highways and byways of Eastern Ontario. Our “historical tours” would occasionally take us down Highway 31 (now County Road 31) towards Morrisburg. We might make a right hand turn at Williamsburg and travel down to the Smyth Orchard near Dundela. Once we had purchased and were happily crunching on apples there was the obligatory stop at the historical plaque in Dundela to hear the story of the discovery of the McIntosh Apple. If it was early enough in the afternoon we might travel cross country to Iroquois in the hope of seeing a ship go through the
1983 Over $14,500 in donations have been raised as of Tuesday to send the daughter of a former Chesterville resident to California for a life-saving heart and double lung transplant. Rosemary Sonennberg, daughter of Chesterville native Dick Merkley, is scheduled to leave Toronto for Palo Alto, California, by air ambulance Tuesday morning but her condition had deteriorated over the weekend to the point that Monday afternoon the doctors declared her unfit for the arduous journey and are now waiting for her condition to stabilize before attempting the flight.
locks there. After a quick run around the park, an ice cream cone from the souvenir shop and a visit to the washroom, we would be off to Prescott for an early dinner before returning home. Along the heritage highway, just before Prescott, we would pass the historic plaque detailing the history surrounding the Battle of the Windmill which occurred in 1838. Mom would pull out her booklet on this event (interesting that it just happened to be in her purse) and begin to tell us the story of this other November American invasion of our country. It seems that a group of Americans (the Patriot Hunters) felt that British North Americans were in need of liberation from the yoke of British government. There were a number of incursions with the local one being held on November 12, 1838. Mom’s booklet on the Battle of the Windmill described in great detail this ill-fated invasion by the American Patriot Hunters and the subsequent events that occurred. It was interesting to hear her talk about the leader von Schoultz, the American invaders, the American sympathizers living in Upper Canada (one of whom was a brother to a maternal great-great grandfather), the
Dundas militia marching up to defend their country and the American defeat. We learned how von Schoultz was captured, then imprisoned at Fort Henry in Kingston and later put on trial, with his defence lawyer being a young Kingston man named John A. Macdonald. Years later Macdonald would become an integral part of the pro-Confederation forces, our first prime minister and some historians feel that his desire for a strong central government stems from things he learned while serving as counsel to von Schoultz. Sir John A. Macdonald, Prime Minister, Father of Confederation, MP for Kingston and the Islands, and family man lived a long, interesting and colourful life. I have always wondered about the validity of the numerous stories that have circulated about this most important Canadian. When the Chesterville & District Historical Society has Sir John A. and Lady Macdonald as guests at the Old Town Hall in Winchester on April 12, my curiosity about him might just be satisfied at last. It is sure to be a grand evening as we will be treated to his oratorical prowess and have the chance to ask him “is that really water in your glass?”
Mrs. Sonnenberg suffers from idiopathic pulmonary hypertension, a rare condition that can only be corrected through the double transplant.
between pupils and teachers was at a very high level and in his opinion, that was one of the first objects of successful teaching.
1953 Regional Inspector Zeigler, of Ottawa, inspected the two high schools in North Dundas High School District last week. He was very pleased with the general work of the units and reported fully to members of the board at a special meeting in Winchester on Tuesday night. Mr. Zeigler assured the board they had a staff of teachers to be proud of. The harmony and close relationship
OSAID week at NDDHS This week is a week looked forward to by many students each year. This week was OSAID week at North Dundas. OSAID week started on Monday, March 25th with ‘pie face day’. On Monday students were able to throw a pie at the faces of their five student OSAID leaders and their principle Mrs. Banks. On Tuesday,
1933 For a number of years the Ridge Road, six miles from Chesterville to the junction with Highway 31 south of Winchester, has received the execrations of almost every one who has been forced to use it. This year the denunciation of the policy that has left this road in such a state as it is at present seem more insistant than ever. Several farmers have come to this office inquiring whether anything can be done.
March 26th it was a day to remember what ODAID stands for and the unfortunate events that lead OSAID to be formed. Tuesday was ‘white face day’. OSAID students had their faces painted white and did not talk through the whole day. On their backs they wore the stories of people who had lost their lives due to drinking and driving. Today, (Wednesday, March 27th) was a simple day for students through the school to support OSAID with their fight against drinking and driving by wearing red on ‘wear red day’ Lastly, to top off the week on Thursday, March 28th OSAID students are making and selling mocktails at lunch for $1. They will have drinks like strawberry daiquiris and piña coladas without the alcohol. Along with the busy activities this week that students took part in there is also a glow dance tomorrow (Thursday, March 28th). The theme of the dance is glow. Tickets for the glow dance are being sold this week at lunch or it is $10 at the door. It was a great, action packed week at North Dundas and a good boost in school spirit.
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Learning to take time for yourself WINCHESTER Naomiâ€™s Family Resource Centre is hosting a free womenâ€™s support group entitled You and Your WellBeing. The sessions run for 10 weeks and last for two hours between 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. starting on Tues., April 2. The sessions promise to explore practical ways to build self-worth and
discover inner strengths and encourages women to take time for themselves. Women attending the sessions will learn to build on positive and practical ways to improve outlook. Assistance with transportation and childcare can be provided. For more details contact the Resource Centre at either 613-7742838 or 1-800-267-0395.
Celebrating women International Womenâ€™s Day was celebrated with a free community luncheon hosted by Naomiâ€™s Resource Centre on March 8. Guest speaker was local author Nancy Horton. Shown here with Horton are Kim, a field placement student, Shaunna, Child and Youth Advocate, author Nancy Horton, Verna Leger, executive director of Naomiâ€™s and Kaitlyn, Womenâ€™s advocate. Bouwers Photo
Detachment Commander position open Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff LONG SAULT â€” After almost three years as detachment commander of the SD&G OPP, Inspector Mike McDonell is being transferred out of the position for some serious fun and games in the Niagara and Golden Horseshoe Region â€” the 2015 Pan Am and Para Pan Am games, for which heâ€™s been tapped to head the security planning for the Ontario Provincial Police. McDonell, whose mother hails from Chesterville, was just
typing up the farewell memo to his SD&G colleagues when contacted by The Record on Monday, March 25. â€œItâ€™s been three weeks today that Iâ€™ve actually been doing both jobs,â€? said McDonell, who revealed that his title as detachment commander will officially conclude April 15. When asked if he viewed the transfer to the important project in Southern Ontario as a â€œbittersweet moment,â€? McDonell exclaimed, â€œIn fact, I was just writing our people to say, â€˜It truly is a bittersweet and difficult time
for me to write you this noteâ€™.â€? Of his role in SD&G, the Alexandria resident remarked, â€œThis is the best job Iâ€™ve ever had, so it is difficult leaving.â€? â€œToo good to be true,â€? he also said of the job heâ€™s vacating. â€œWeâ€™ve got an extremely effective and an extremely tight team. It truly is a celebration of policing to be working in SD&G,â€? he added, describing the squadâ€™s morale as among the highest in the province. He will serve as â€œlead plannerâ€?â€™ of security at the
coming games, heading up a contingent of 120 staff from a number of police forces. Originally coming to the SD&G OPP from the RCMP, McDonell has previous experience in the upper echelons of arranging security for G8 and G20 summits, and the 2002 Popeâ€™s visit, as the RCMP officer then responsible for Ontario. The OPP has already advertised the detachment commanderâ€™s position as open and McDonell expects the job to be filled sometime later this spring, following board interviews.
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Library Continued from the front the library branch in Williamsburg,â€? she began by saying. â€œIâ€™ve lived in Williamsburg for over 13 years and have been a patron of that library branch for the same.â€? Vreman went on to say that she was confused by the decision because statistics showed that although the branch is only open for 15 hours each week, more material is signed out per hour most months at Williamsburg than at Winchester or Morrisburg, despite both of those branches being in bigger towns with longer hours. Vreman also mentioned the Public Libraries Act, Section 21, which states that a library board must operate a branch library in each municipality that operated a public library before that municipality became part of the county library system, unless both the library system and township council agree otherwise. â€œFrom their replies to our letters and calls, it doesnâ€™t sound like you have the agreement of township council on this,â€? she said. Vreman said the library is much more than just a place to read and many patrons of the Williamsburg branch stop in to pick up books, browse the shelves, talk about the latest local news and use the internet, some often spending a half hour or more at the branch. â€œOne of my neighbours, who doesnâ€™t drive, confided in me this week that she has been taking online courses
and can no longer afford her internet at home,â€? said Vreman, â€œIf you remove the internet service from our town, she may not graduate.â€? She also added that many reference books canâ€™t be removed from the library and it was a long trip to Morrisburg to read up on local history. â€œOne of the more frustrating things about this announcement is that there was no discussion or consultation with the Williamsburg community about this closure,â€? said Vreman, who also noted a petition by Williamsburg residents requesting a meeting with township council and the library board had drawn over 200 adult and 51 childrenâ€™s signatures. In closing, Vreman said, â€œI would ask that you reconsider closing the Williamsburg library, at least until such time as the township of South Dundas requests that the library vacate the township building and it can be relocated.â€? â€œI can assure you that there is nobody at this table that wants to do a disservice to the public,â€? said Board Chair Bill McGimpsey, â€œItâ€™s about survival. Itâ€™s not like we are not looking for other opportunities to serve the public of Williamsburg, but we are really looking at doing this right.â€? McGimpsey said the board intended to have a PowerPoint presentation for the residents of Williamsburg outlining their decision in late April or early May. â€œWe will really be able to answer your questions and have a good Q and A between you and
Wednesday, March 27, 2013 ourselves,â€? he said. â€œWe are not hiding anything, itâ€™s been a discussion on the table for over six months,â€? said McGimpsey. He added that very seldom did anyone other than board members show up at meetings and â€œYouâ€™ve obviously proven that itâ€™s different tonight, that itâ€™s important to you, but we do want to answer more of your questions. We are looking at alternatives. We are working on a behind the scenes strategy.â€? â€œWe should tell then that we have not voted on that yet. The library board has not voted on closing that library yet,â€? said Board member Chris McDonell, however it was pointed out that a resolution to do just that had already been voted on and passed on Dec 22. â€œIâ€™m not in favour of closing the library,â€? said McDonell, â€œThe Library Board is to make libraries not to close them.â€? This comment received energetic applause from the audience. There was some discussion over whether the building currently housing the library was sold, but as no representative from South Dundas attended the meeting, the question remained unanswered. McGimpsey was asked if the branch could stay open until the building was sold, if that was what the township of South Dundas decided to do. â€œI canâ€™t ask council to maintain a building for us,â€? said McGimpsey. â€œIâ€™m saying until council has asked you to leave the building. Can you not stay there?â€? said Mary Strader, a Williamsburg library patron. â€œOur plan is to move in
whenever the building is ready,â€? he said, referring to the Morrisburg High School conversion. It was noted by another library patron that even if the building is sold, the building still needed to be maintained. â€œOur plan is to consolidate the branches,â€? McGimpsey reiterated. â€œThatâ€™s just a fancy word for closing Williamsburg,â€? said another library patron. â€œWeâ€™re going to have a meeting in April for that exact point,â€? said Board member Eric Duncan, pointing out that the board allowed the delegation, but this meeting was not the venue for further discussion on the issue. â€œWe promised we would have a meeting, and we will,â€? said McGimpsey, â€œIt will be open forum and at that time you can ask questions and we will be prepared.â€? â€œI think we just want a reason (for the closure),â€? said Strader.
$1,100 funds book buy
Erika Heesen (right), Communications and Marketing Librarian for the SD&G County Library, thanks Shelly Lyall, Chair of the Friends of the South Mountain Library, for their donation of $1,100 at the Friendsâ€™ AGM on March 7. Pond Sounds, by local author Susan Hamilton, is one of the books purchased by the Friendsâ€™ donation.
Estate funds assists S. Stormont seniors
The John Stewart Estate Memorial Trust awarded two local seniors' groups with a donation on Thurs., March 7. South Stormont Seniors' Centre in Ingleside and Country Living in Lunenburg each received a cheque for $490 from the foundation which was set up from investment income derived from the 1994 sale of the John Stewart Home, a home providing housing to poor and indigent persons. From left: Viola Legue, Natacha Brisson, with the South Stormont Seniors' Centre, Linda McKercher from the Memorial Trust, Susan Ward from Country Living and Donald Ault.
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County Staff Recognition awards CORNWALL â€“ Has a County employee gone above and beyond to give you excellent service? The United Counties of Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry announced their new Staff Recognition Awards initiative and is looking for nominations from both staff and the public. Recognizing those that go â€œAbove the Crowdâ€?, the County Staff Recognition provide an Awards opportunity for County employees to be recognized for any actions or undertakings that are above
and beyond the expectations of their regular job responsibilities. â€œWe sometimes receive letters and emails telling us about the good work that our employees are doing in the communityâ€?, said Counties CAO Tim Simpson. â€œOur staff also recognize the achievements of their coworkers and colleagues. These awards give us the opportunity to recognize these employees for their dedication and leadershipâ€?. Three new awards will be handed out on an annual basis: the Customer Service Excellence award, the
Safety Smart award, and the Innovation, Sustainability and Leadership award. Employees who are a recipient of a County Staff Recognition Award will be recognized at the June 17th County Council meeting. County staff who have achieved specified years of service or are retiring in 2013 will also be recognized at this time. To nominate a County employee the public is asked to fill out a nomination form, available online at sdgcounties.ca. Further details on these awards can also be found on the County website. The deadline for submissions is Friday, May 24.
Fraser report ranks high schools TORONTO - Local area high schools recently received their report card from the Fraser Institute, and it looks as though they have been losing points. The highest school on the list for the Upper Canada District School Board is Tagwi Secondary School in Avonmore which is ranked 480 out of a total of 725 schools tested. Their rating dropped from 5.9 to 5.5. Seaway District High School in Iroquois wasnâ€™t
too far behind, ranking in 539th place with a rating of 5.1, down significantly from the last rating of 6.5. North Dundas District High School ranked at 551 and their rating dropped as well from 5.4 to 5.0. Russell, Russell High School ranked 597 and their rating also dropped a great deal from 6.0 to 4.5. St. Thomas Aquinas in Russell ranked a very respectable 346 out of 725, but their rating dropped
slightly from 6.6 to 6.3. The Fraser Institute ranks Ontario schools in an effort to help parents see how schools in their area are doing academically. The report card uses Grade 9 and 10 EQAO test results to calculate the schoolâ€™s overall rating out of 10.
Mayors on Wheels North Dundas Deputy Mayor Gerry Boyce helped to raise awareness about the Meals on Wheels program by delivering meals to the community, and here specifically to Eldon Turner, on Wed., March 20. The Meals on Wheels program run by Carefor Nor-Dun Centre provides a nutritious meal to those at home who are unable to purchase or prepare their own meals. Last year the Carefor Nor-Dun Centre delivered 11,267 meals to over 120 clients in North Dundas. Team leader, C. Rooney, says the program is especially important to seniors who are at risk of nutritional deficiencies if they live alone, are house bound, have limited income, are not eating from the five primary food groups, or arenâ€™t able to make their own meals. According to Statistics Canada, 25 per cent of the countryâ€™s population will be over the age of 65 by 2041. The councillors have taken part in a province-wide initiative to raise awareness about the importance of support for programs such as Meals on Wheels.
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BUILDING CODE INFORMATION NIGHT & OPEN HOUSE
FREE IInformation Seminar Wednesday, W d March 27, 2013, 7-9 pm Township of North Dundas Council Chambers 636 St. Lawrence Street, Winchester 613-774-2105 ext. 246
Need A Building Permit? Hosted by the Township of North Dundas Building Department
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Wednesday, March 27, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 9
Bill Smirle assumes South Nation Chair Nelson Zandbergen Recordâ€ˆStaff FINCHâ€ˆ â€”â€ˆ Morewoodâ€™s Billâ€ˆ Smirleâ€ˆ wasâ€ˆ acclaimed lastâ€ˆweekâ€ˆtoâ€ˆaâ€ˆtwo-yearâ€ˆterm asâ€ˆchairâ€ˆofâ€ˆtheâ€ˆSouthâ€ˆNation Conservationâ€ˆ boardâ€ˆ of directors. Aâ€ˆ formerâ€ˆ Deputyâ€ˆ Mayor ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Townshipâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ North Dundas,â€ˆ Smirleâ€ˆ hasâ€ˆ satâ€ˆ as theâ€ˆ townshipâ€ˆ councilâ€™s chosenâ€ˆrepresentativeâ€ˆonâ€ˆthe boardâ€ˆ sinceâ€ˆ 2010.â€ˆ Heâ€ˆ had reachedâ€ˆtheâ€ˆpositionâ€ˆofâ€ˆvicechairâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ watershed authorityâ€ˆ beforeâ€ˆ his colleaguesâ€ˆ officiallyâ€ˆ voted Marchâ€ˆ 21â€ˆ toâ€ˆ installâ€ˆ Smirle asâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ replacementâ€ˆ for Lawrenceâ€ˆ Levereâ€ˆ of E d w a r d s b u rg / C a r d i n a l , whoseâ€ˆ two-yearâ€ˆ termâ€ˆ was concluding.â€ˆLevereâ€ˆnowâ€ˆsits asâ€ˆ pastâ€ˆ chairâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ 13memberâ€ˆ boardâ€ˆ representing 15â€ˆmunicipalitiesâ€ˆwithinâ€ˆthe watershed. Chestervilleâ€ˆ nativeâ€ˆ Doug Thompson,â€ˆ councillorâ€ˆ for Ottawaâ€ˆ Cityâ€ˆ Council,â€ˆ has assumedâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ vice-chairâ€ˆ post vacatedâ€ˆbyâ€ˆSmirle. â€œIâ€ˆhaveâ€ˆspentâ€ˆtheâ€ˆlastâ€ˆtwo yearsâ€ˆ asâ€ˆ vice,â€ˆ andâ€ˆ Iâ€ˆ have beenâ€ˆextremelyâ€ˆinterestedâ€ˆin conservationâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ ourâ€ˆ area, andâ€ˆ howâ€ˆ weâ€ˆ canâ€ˆ improve theâ€ˆ communicationâ€ˆ of whatâ€™sâ€ˆ importantâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ why itâ€™sâ€ˆ important,â€?â€ˆ theâ€ˆ new Chairâ€ˆ toldâ€ˆ The Record earlierâ€ˆ thisâ€ˆ week.â€ˆ â€œIâ€ˆ will hopefullyâ€ˆ beâ€ˆ ableâ€ˆ to continueâ€ˆdoingâ€ˆthat.â€? â€œIâ€™mâ€ˆ reallyâ€ˆ interestedâ€ˆ in seeingâ€ˆ usâ€ˆ improveâ€ˆ the educationâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ getting informationâ€ˆ outâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ children andâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ adults,â€ˆ andâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ make sureâ€ˆ weâ€™reâ€ˆ interactingâ€ˆ with
peopleâ€ˆaboutâ€ˆtheâ€ˆimportance ofâ€ˆConservation.â€? Echoingâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ sentimentâ€ˆ he expressedâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ hisâ€ˆ acceptance speech,â€ˆ Smirleâ€ˆ addedâ€ˆ there wereâ€ˆ thingsâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ beâ€ˆ learned â€œfromâ€ˆ ourâ€ˆ Firstâ€ˆ Nations friendsâ€?â€ˆ aboutâ€ˆ treatingâ€ˆ the landâ€ˆasâ€ˆthoughâ€ˆitâ€ˆbelongsâ€ˆto ourâ€ˆchildren. Theâ€ˆ newâ€ˆ Chairâ€ˆ alsoâ€ˆ said heâ€ˆ lookedâ€ˆ forwardâ€ˆ to helmingâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ watershed authorityâ€ˆ asâ€ˆ itâ€ˆ moves forwardâ€ˆ withâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ streamlined staff,â€ˆ followingâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ February restructuringâ€ˆthatâ€ˆsawâ€ˆabout 10â€ˆ positionsâ€ˆ shedâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ five departmentsâ€ˆ mergedâ€ˆ into threeâ€ˆnewâ€ˆones. Currentâ€ˆ General Managerâ€ˆ Dennisâ€ˆ Oâ€™Grady remainsâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ topâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ the staffâ€ˆ hierarchy,â€ˆ withâ€ˆ Pat Piitz,â€ˆAngelaâ€ˆ Colemanâ€ˆ and Lindaâ€ˆ Hutchinsonâ€ˆ installed asâ€ˆnewâ€ˆdepartmentâ€ˆdirectors â€”â€ˆrespectivelyâ€ˆScienceâ€ˆand Research,â€ˆ Property Managementâ€ˆ &â€ˆApprovals, andâ€ˆ Organization Effectiveness. Smirleâ€ˆ willâ€ˆ alsoâ€ˆ preside overâ€ˆ SNCâ€ˆ asâ€ˆ itâ€ˆ embarksâ€ˆ on aâ€ˆ$200,000â€ˆinitiativeâ€ˆtoâ€ˆbuy upâ€ˆ asâ€ˆ yetâ€ˆ unidentified forestsâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ wetlandsâ€ˆ to preserveâ€ˆ themâ€ˆ for conservationâ€ˆpurposes.â€ˆ Thatâ€ˆ cost,â€ˆ approved earlierâ€ˆ thisâ€ˆ year,â€ˆ willâ€ˆ be paidâ€ˆbyâ€ˆmunicipalitiesâ€ˆinâ€ˆthe watershed,â€ˆaâ€ˆspecialâ€ˆlevyâ€ˆon topâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ theirâ€ˆ regularâ€ˆ annual assessmentâ€ˆ paidâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ SNC. Forâ€ˆ Northâ€ˆ Dundas,â€ˆ itâ€ˆ will meanâ€ˆaâ€ˆtotalâ€ˆoutflowâ€ˆofâ€ˆjust overâ€ˆ $62,000â€ˆ toâ€ˆ SNCâ€ˆ this year. Smirleâ€ˆ saidâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ special levyâ€ˆ wasâ€ˆ initiallyâ€ˆ opposed
Newâ€ˆSouthâ€ˆNationâ€ˆConservationâ€ˆChairâ€ˆBillâ€ˆSmirle (right)â€ˆpresentsâ€ˆaâ€ˆcommemorativeâ€ˆcoinâ€ˆtoâ€ˆretiring boardâ€ˆmemberâ€ˆDenisâ€ˆPerraultâ€ˆofâ€ˆNavan. byâ€ˆ someâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ rural representativesâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ SNC boardâ€ˆ butâ€ˆ supportedâ€ˆ by thoseâ€ˆfromâ€ˆOttawa.â€ˆ Theâ€ˆ ruralsâ€ˆ ultimately changedâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ goâ€ˆ alongâ€ˆ with fourâ€ˆ Ottawa theâ€ˆ representatives,â€ˆ whoâ€ˆ could haveâ€ˆ legallyâ€ˆ insistedâ€ˆ on havingâ€ˆtheirâ€ˆvotesâ€ˆoutweigh allâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ other representativesâ€ˆ combined becauseâ€ˆofâ€ˆtheâ€ˆcityâ€™sâ€ˆ80â€ˆper centâ€ˆ shareâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ SNC budgetâ€ˆassessment.â€ˆ Itâ€ˆ didnâ€™tâ€ˆ comeâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ that, however,â€ˆandâ€ˆSmirleâ€ˆsaidâ€ˆhe wantsâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ keepâ€ˆ intactâ€ˆ the long-observedâ€ˆ board traditionâ€ˆofâ€ˆoneâ€ˆmemberâ€ˆone vote,â€ˆ regardlessâ€ˆ of municipality.â€ˆ Theâ€ˆmeetingâ€ˆalsoâ€ˆmarked theâ€ˆ retirementâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ 35-year boardâ€ˆ memberâ€ˆ Denis Perraultâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Navan.â€ˆ The dairyâ€ˆfarmerâ€ˆandâ€ˆwinemaker wasâ€ˆ laudedâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ his outstandingâ€ˆ contribution throughâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ yearsâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ was presentedâ€ˆ withâ€ˆ a commemorativeâ€ˆcoin. â€œAsâ€ˆ Iâ€ˆ wasâ€ˆ researching Denisâ€™â€ˆ involvementâ€ˆ in Southâ€ˆ Nation,â€ˆ Iâ€ˆ keptâ€ˆ going backâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ back,â€?â€ˆ Oâ€™Grady observedâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ pressâ€ˆ release. â€œWeâ€ˆdidnâ€™tâ€ˆrealizeâ€ˆitâ€ˆwasâ€ˆ35
NS website getting positive response
Hereâ€™sâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ screenshotâ€ˆ of Northâ€ˆ Stormont Townshipâ€™sâ€ˆ revamped website,â€ˆ whichâ€ˆ went onlineâ€ˆ earlierâ€ˆ thisâ€ˆ year. Theâ€ˆ townshipâ€™sâ€ˆ previous siteâ€ˆwasâ€ˆtakenâ€ˆdownâ€ˆafter beingâ€ˆ hacked.â€ˆ Theâ€ˆ new design,â€ˆ basedâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ the Wordpressâ€ˆ websiteâ€ˆ platform,â€ˆcostâ€ˆnearlyâ€ˆ$11,000 toâ€ˆ develop,â€ˆ butâ€ˆ $5,000â€ˆ ofâ€ˆ thatâ€ˆ wasâ€ˆ coveredâ€ˆ byâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ grantâ€ˆ fromâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Community Futuresâ€ˆ Developmentâ€ˆ Corporation.â€ˆ Ottawa-basedâ€ˆ Ictinusâ€ˆ Newâ€ˆ Media,â€ˆ named afterâ€ˆtheâ€ˆancientâ€ˆGreekâ€ˆarchitect,â€ˆgotâ€ˆtheâ€ˆcontractâ€ˆfromâ€ˆNorthâ€ˆStormontâ€ˆCouncil.
OMBâ€ˆhearingâ€ˆslated inâ€ˆNorthâ€ˆStormont BERWICKâ€ˆ â€”â€ˆ Theâ€ˆ North Stormontâ€ˆ Councilâ€ˆ Chambers haveâ€ˆbeenâ€ˆbookedâ€ˆforâ€ˆaâ€ˆhearingâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Ontarioâ€ˆ Municipal Board,â€ˆAprilâ€ˆ16.â€ˆ Richardâ€ˆ Warnockâ€ˆ of
Mooseâ€ˆCreekâ€ˆisâ€ˆchallengingâ€ˆa zoningâ€ˆ tweak,â€ˆ already approvedâ€ˆ byâ€ˆ Northâ€ˆ Stormont Council,â€ˆ toâ€ˆ accomodateâ€ˆ a plannedâ€ˆ garageâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ office buildingâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ neighbouring
Theoretâ€ˆfamilyâ€ˆfarm. Inâ€ˆ presentationâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ council lastâ€ˆ September,â€ˆ Warnock raisedâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ prospectâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ â€œlight pollutionâ€?â€ˆ fromâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ planned enterprise,â€ˆ amongâ€ˆ other issues. â€œWeâ€ˆ thinkâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ prosposed buildingâ€ˆrepresentsâ€ˆtheâ€ˆestablishmentâ€ˆofâ€ˆaâ€ˆbusinessâ€ˆthatâ€ˆis notâ€ˆ secondaryâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ relationâ€ˆ to theâ€ˆfarmâ€ˆoperation,â€?â€ˆheâ€ˆsaid.â€ˆâ€ˆ
years.â€?â€ˆ Asâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ Perrault,â€ˆ he singledâ€ˆ outâ€ˆ Oâ€™Grady,â€ˆ the lateâ€ˆ Gastonâ€ˆ Patenaudeâ€ˆ of Russellâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ Albert McKeownâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Metcalfeâ€ˆ as hisâ€ˆSNCâ€ˆmentors.â€ˆ Heâ€ˆ saidâ€ˆ hisâ€ˆ goalâ€ˆ was neverâ€ˆtoâ€ˆleaveâ€ˆaâ€ˆlargeâ€ˆlegacy butâ€ˆtoâ€ˆsimplyâ€ˆmakeâ€ˆsureâ€ˆthat SNCâ€ˆcontinuesâ€ˆinâ€ˆitsâ€ˆroleâ€ˆas environmentalâ€ˆ watchdogâ€ˆ in theâ€ˆ 4,000â€ˆ square-kmâ€ˆ of Easternâ€ˆOntario.â€ˆ Heâ€ˆ notedâ€ˆ hisâ€ˆ original objectiveâ€ˆinâ€ˆsigningâ€ˆonâ€ˆwith theâ€ˆ conservationâ€ˆ authority wasâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ reduceâ€ˆ regular flooding,â€ˆ includingâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ his fieldsâ€ˆoriginatingâ€ˆfromâ€ˆBear Brook.â€ˆ Heâ€ˆ soonâ€ˆ gainedâ€ˆ an educationâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ manyâ€ˆ aspects ofâ€ˆ environmentalâ€ˆ protection andâ€ˆenhancement.â€ˆ
Theâ€ˆEasterâ€ˆBunnyâ€ˆmadeâ€ˆaâ€ˆtripâ€ˆtoâ€ˆtheâ€ˆFinchâ€ˆLegion onâ€ˆ Sun.,â€ˆ Marchâ€ˆ 24â€ˆ forâ€ˆ breakfast,â€ˆ andâ€ˆ apparently madeâ€ˆ friendsâ€ˆ alongâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ way.â€ˆ Fromâ€ˆ left:â€ˆ Doug Whyte,â€ˆWigglesâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Bunny,â€ˆ theâ€ˆ Easterâ€ˆ Bunnyâ€ˆ (aka Kaitlinâ€ˆHerfkens)â€ˆandâ€ˆBradyâ€ˆFoster. Below:â€ˆ Meanwhile,â€ˆ overâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ Winchester,â€ˆ theâ€ˆ Easter Bunnyâ€ˆ alsoâ€ˆ madeâ€ˆ anâ€ˆ appearance.â€ˆ Ivyâ€ˆ (5)â€ˆ and Vaughanâ€ˆ Sharpâ€ˆ (2)â€ˆ spentâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ dayâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Legion makingâ€ˆfriendsâ€ˆwithâ€ˆtheâ€ˆbunny.
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March 27 Page 10_Layout 2 13-03-26 11:32 AM Page 1
Page 10 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each. AUCTIONS FARM AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, MARCH 30 AT 11:00 A.M. To be held on site at Civic #2955 Stardale Rd. East, St. Eugene. From Hwy. 417 take Barb Rd. exit St. Eugene, head East approx. 1.5 kms. Turn left onto Cunning Rd. Travel approx. 1 km. Turn left onto Stardale Rd. Travel approx 1 km. Watch for signs. This is less than a 1 hr. auction that features some top quality cash crop equipment. Note: This Auction will not exceed 1 hour. Plan to attend on time. Everything in this auction is in outstanding condition and must be seen. Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D. Prop.: Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Kraus. Reason for Auction: Mr. and Mrs. Kraus are relocating to the U.S.A.
Auction Conducted By: PETER ROS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. Ingleside, On. 613-537-8862 See www.theauctionfever.com for full listing. 36-1 FARM AUCTION FRIDAY APRIL 5 AT 10:30 A.M
To be held at Marhill Farms Inc.. Civic #3485 Cty. Rd. 20 (Corner of Hwy. 43 and Apple Hill Rd.). Machinery, Stable and Dairy Equipment, and Miscellaneous farm related items. Tractors: White 1470 4wd, M.F 135 Diesel with front end loader. Machinery and Other Miscellaneous items: 12ft. Schulte rock rake, N.H 900 harvester with metal alert, N.H 3PN 3 row corn head, N.H 990-W hay head, Claas Variant 180 RC Rnd. Baler with roto cut, Gehl 2412 centre swing discbine, Deutz 2 speed tedder (can be used as rake), Deutz helipede rotary windrower, Deutz 490 sm. sq. baler, Rnd. bale rack on 18 tonne Horst double reach wagon, Dolly style feeder wagon, Eeze-on 18ft. Hyd. fold C-shank cultivator, Meyer 4622 forage box on Horst 865 8 wheeled wagon (has done less than 30 acres in brand new cond.), Dionne 14ft. forage box on 10 tonne Martin running gear, N.I 14 ft. forage box on 10 tonne Martin running gear, Allied 7 inch 71ft. grain auger, N.H 518 manure spreader, Triple-K 4 row corn cultivator, 18ft. bumper hitch cattle trailer (as is), White 251 Hyd. Disc, Gehl 1540 forage blower, Ford 5911 forage blower, Farmhand grinder/mixer, Neco model 025228 grain cleaner, Calsa 100gal. 3Pth sprayer, Husky 2000gal. tanker with walking tandems converted to water hauler, trailer style spring tooth harrow, N.H trailer style sickle bar mower, allied automatic stooker, I.H 80 pull type combine with scour clean, Patz H.D stable cleaner with aprox. 350 ft. of CCW hook and eye chain (less than 50% wear), Jamesway SH43 feed cart with 5Hp Honda engine (like new), Steiner 450 Bale beaver bale chopper (new apron chain), Patz RD 820 18 ft silo unloader, Butler VII 14ft. silo unloader, Victoria 3000bushell grain bin with aerated floor (15ft. Dia), Mueller 900gal. bulk tank (Purchaser responsible for removal and repair to milkhouse), DeLaval sprayball bulk tank wash, DeLaval 2" glass pipeline for 55 stalls, DeLaval pipeline wash (used 1yr.), 60gal. hot water tank, Approx. 260ft. of mow bale conveyer, Champion 5hp. Elec. rolling mill, rnd. bale spear, Patz 24" 20ft. belt feed conveyor with transition, Ideal 18ft. chain feed conveyor, Hopper style feed tank, 3 stock tanks, rnd. bale feeder, Qty. of good gates, 80 ft. of Smale locking head gate, aprox. 70 rubber cow mats, Houle cow lift, Lrg. Ally stable fan, Lrg. Qty of Houle and DeLaval water bowls, 2 wagon snagers, 15 ft. sweep auger, J.D pressure washer, Delta 5Hp. Pressure washer, qty. of rough lumber, Qty of scrap iron, milk cans, butter churn, expect 1-2 wagon loads of small farm related items Auction order: Auction to
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
start on west side of Rd. at barn with stable, dairy and feeding equipment, and then we will move to east side of road with Machinery. Owner and auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or Good Cheque with proper I.D. Prop: Glenn Marjerrison Reason For Auction: Mr. Marjerrison has retired from his dairy operation in order to focus primarily on his cash crop business and therefore is liquidating all machinery and items related to the dairy industry.
Farm Machinery and Small Items: Winpower 25kW generator; N.H. 718 harvester with hay head; Gehl 6â€™ flail chopper; Ford forage blower; Two Dion forage wagons; Two gravity wagons; I.H. mower; I.H. rake; I.H. 37 baler; Allied stooker; Horse mower; N.I. hay and grain elevator; Pipe elevator; Triple K 12â€™ cultivator; Four row corn cultivator; Chain harrows; Land roller; I.H. No. 10 seed drill with fertilizer and grass seed boxes; Seed cleaner with screens-3pth; I.H. 16 run seed drill with double disc openers; Three furrow reversible plow; Hardi 500 gallon sprayer; Grain auger - 7â€? x 52â€™; Corn planter, manure spreader and I.H. 91 combine for parts; Six Kinze row openers; Endgate for J.D, spreader; N.I. one row corn picker - no wheels; Clean grain elevator for J.D. 4400; Intâ€™l single axle dump trailer; Water tank on wagon - 1300 gallons; Century trail sprayer; Fertilizer and seed spreaders-3pth; Snowblowers; Grain augers; Fork lift -3 pth; Grader blades; Bale spear; Fanning mill; Steel wheels; Sleigh; Gates; Fencing supplies; Small square bales hay; Poultry supplies; Wheelbarrows; Lawn roller; Lawnmower; Ladders; Scaffolding; Cement mixer; Air compressor; Nail guns; Table saws; Linde welder; TV towers; Large play structure. Household Effects and Antiques: Fairbanks Morse shirt presser; Beach washstand; Two quilts; Oak mirror; Small tables; Pieces furniture; Grammophone and cylinders; Dyson vacuum Cleaner - 1 year old. Farm Auction: for Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay Stewart. For full listing, visit wwwtheauctionfever.com . TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE WITH PROPER I.D.
VEHICLE FOR SALE Credit problem? In-house finance is easy. Just apply online & become pre-approved. For clean low mileage vehicles. www.car-o-line.com. Or call Car-o-line Autos @ 1-877820-5598 or 613-448-2488. tfc
In loving OTTO, Carol. memory of Carol Otto who passed away March 28, 2011. Time slips away but memories stay forever in our hearts. Cliff, Connie &â€ˆfamily, Marjorie &â€ˆfamily 36
Auction Conducted By PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. Ingleside On. (613) 537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 36-1 ESTATE FARM AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, APRIL 6 AT 10:30 A.M. Civic #17234 McNeil Rd. South of Moose Creek (DyerView Farm). From Hwy 417 travel South on Hwy 138 approx 8 kms to McNeil Rd., turn West, or from Hwy. 43 at Monkland travel North on Hwy 138 approx, 8 kms to McNeil Rd., turn West. 2nd driveway on South side. Watch for signs. COMBINE AND TRACTORS: Combine 2001 J.D. 9550 4wd approx 3200 hrs., J.D. 6 row corn head, J.D. 920 flex head, Horst header wagon. Tractors: M.F. 6170 4 wd with cab and suitcase weights (only 2640 hrs.), Deutz Allis 7085 4wd with Alo Q.A. 540 front-end loader. MACHINERY AND OTHER FARM RELATED ITEMS: Kverneland ED 115 4 furrow semimount rollover plow, 10ft Azazone Catros 3001 V.T. (like new), White 8100 6 row corn planter with dry fert and plastic cross auger (nice), Tye 2013 22 run grain drill with grass seed D.D. and P.W., 3 RJ 500 bushel gravity boxes on 15 tonne running gears with 425/65R 22.5 tires (nice), smaller Turnco gravity box on 10 tonne running gear, 20 ft Wilrich hyd fold C-shank cultivator with finer harrows (nice), Wallinga 5614 deluxe agri-vac (like new), 24ft round bale wagon, M.F. 4007 7ft rotary cutter, (nice), Meteor 8 ft single auger snow blower with hyd chute (new), hyd bale clam, 3pth hyd wood splitter, sprocket packer, 2 sets of 18.4-38 t rail snap-on duals, 1 set of 13.6-28t rail snap-on duals, 12ft plastic hyd auger, round bale stable cart, New Holland 273 sq. baler with thrower, Westfield 4 inch elec. auger, 4ft stable fan, Agri-fab ATV sprayer, 800 gal Surge bulk tank, vacuum pump, stainless sink, qty of stainless pipelilne, 30ft Harvestor blue silo, 6 tonne hopper style feed tank, A&P hopper style feed tank (approx 20 plus tonne),2, 25ft pcs. of 5 inch square tubing, set of o/a torches and cart, Deca elec. welder, Lincoln 256 power mig. welder (brand new, never used), qty of scrap iron. Expect 1 wagon load of tools and small farm related items. Plan to attend this auction for this is an excellent opportunity to obtain high quality late model cash crop equipment. NOTE: Plan to attend on time for this is a 2 1/2 hour auction only. Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D. Prop.: The Estate of the late Josef Keusch.
Auction Conducted By PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. Ingleside, On. 613-537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 36-1 FARM AUCTION MONDAY APRIL 8 AT 11:00 A.M. Travel three miles north of Winchester on Ottawa Street (County Road 3) or south of Morewood on County Road 7 and west on County Road 3 to Farm #12808. Backhoe and Tractors: 2004 New Holland LB75B ExtendaHoe, 4WD, two buckets and pallet fork; Hesston 766 DT 4WD tractor with Hesston L330 loader and cab; Ford 5000 tractor with loader.
Auctioneer: James Cooper 613-652-4145 36
WANTED WANTED TO RENT Land to grow organic soy, beans, buckwheat, corn etc. Tiled or untiled, big or small fields or will clean up. 613535-2382. 45
FOR SALE MAPLE SYRUP 2013 fresh maple syrup available. Sanders Maple Products, Finch, Ont. 613984-0784. 36-3 MIEL VILLENEUVE HONEY Liquid and cream honey available year round! Gift containers and moulded beeswax candles available. Please call first. 613-9875290. Bring your own fancy jars to be filled as gifts! 07tfc FOR SALE Ritchieâ€™s 14% Beef Grower Pellets - 40 kg. bag $18.99. Winchester location - Ritchie Feed & Seed, 685 St. Lawrence St. 613-7743538. 30tfc BOOKS FOR SALE For serious readers. Open Sunday 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. 4037 County Rd. 7, Elma. 613-448-3787. 47tfc/stf FOR SALE Babyâ€™s crib, blonde wood, with mattress, excellent condition. $75. High chair, free with crib. 613-448-3306. 36tfc/stf
FARM HAY & STRAW Large square wrapped bales. Small square bales of hay & straw. Oats &â€ˆbarley for seed or feed. Call 613448-2271. 36
FOR RENT FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment, including 2 appliances. Newer heating, floor heat. Available March 1. $825.00 plus utilities. Call 613-9872118. 25tfc FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment. All inclusive in Chesterville. $850.00 a month. 613-4482494. 36tfc FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment in downtown Chesterville. No smoking. No pets. Available May 1st. $650.00 per month plus utilities. Call 613-4481615. 36
HELP WANTED DAIRY FARM WORKER Full or part-time. 70 cows, 3 stall. 613-987-5332. 36 TREE PLANTERS Tree Planters Wanted: Local forestry contracting company requires tree planters for work in Eastern Ontario from mid-April into May. Pay is piece rate (12-16 cents/tree). Must be able to work hard and in adverse conditions. Some transportation available. Send resume or questions to email@example.com . 37-2
SERVICES ED GIBSON TELEPHONE SERVICE Phone wires, computer wires, jacks, miscellaneous telephone equipment installed and repaired. We carry a line of Northern Telecom residential and business telephones for sale. Please call for free technical advice and estimates. 30 years experience. Ed Gibson. 613-774-2860. 36-1
COMING EVENTS GATHERING HOUSE SUNRISE SERVICE We invite you to join us on Easter Sunday, March 31 for a Sunrise Service at 6:30 a.m. at the waterfront followed at 8:30 a.m. with a community breakfast at the church. 10:00 a.m. Service. Celebration Everyone welcome. 36-1 GOLDFIELD COMMUNITY CEMETERY The Annual Meeting of the Goldfield Community Cemetery will be held on Monday, April 1 at 2:00 p.m. at the Duart MacLean home. 36 SPRING SUPPER April 7, 2013. Winchester OES, 4:00 - 6:00 p.m. at Henderson Hall, Winchester. Turkey, ham, potatoes, stuffing, salad, dessert. Everyone welcome. Price $12.00, Children 6 - 12 years $6.00, under 6 years Free. Tickets 613-448-2028 or at the door. 37-2
613-448-9061 613-880-0022 Farm and Home Renovations/Repairs or Additions
Darren Chambers Licensed and Insured
FREE WOMENâ€™S SUPPORT GROUPS Explore healthy ways to improve personal wellness and self-esteem. Free womenâ€™s support groups will be offered by Naomiâ€™s Centre for 10 weeks starting Tuesday, April 2, 2013. Assistance with transportation and childcare costs where necessary. To register, Call Naomiâ€™s at 613774-2838 or 1-800-2670395. 36-2 EASTER TEA & BAKE SALE Chesterville Public School. Easter Tea and Bake Sale. Thursday, March 28. 11:00 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Everyone Welcome! 36-2 LUNCHEON St. Andrewâ€™s Presbyterian Church Hall, Mill Street, Chesterville. Wednesday, March 27. 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Beef stew, tossed salad, warm homemade bread, assorted one-crust pies, coffee or tea. $7.00 per person. (Take-outs available starting at 11:00 a.m.). Everyone Welcome! 36-2
Collins Barrow offers a full range of services in the areas of: Â‡)DUPWD[UHWXUQV Â‡)LQDQFLDOVWDWHPHQW preparations Â‡3HUVRQDODQGFRUSRUDWHWD[ UHWXUQVDQGSUHSDUDWLRQV Â‡%RRNNHHSLQJVHUYLFHV Â‡(VWDWHSODQQLQJ Â‡&RPSXWHULQVWDOODWLRQDQG training Collins Barrow WCM LLP 475 Main Street Winchester, ON K0C 2K0 tel: 613.774.2854 toll free: 800.268.0019 www.collinsbarrow.com
CARD OF THANKS THANK YOU The family of the recently departed Dean Cameron would like to express their gratitude to the Winchester Hospital for all the amazing care and compassion they showed to Dean and family. Florence, Cory and Kellie would like to thank all their friends, family, co-workers and employers for their love, support and understanding over the last four years of Deanâ€™s illness and passing. Special appreciation to Dave at Brownleeâ€™s Funeral Home for his wise advice and kindness during a difficult time. Florence Cameron, Cory Cameron and family, Kellie Meldrum and family 36
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March 27 Page 11_Layout 2 13-03-26 10:16 AM Page 1
Wednesday, March 27, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 11
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each.
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
GOT A SPORTING EVENT?
COMING EVENTS EMPLOYMENT PREPARATION PROGRAM Adult Literacy Employment Preparation Program offers upgrading for workplace skills; document use, numeracy, computer skills. Call Matt 613-774-0222. 36-8 NEW TO CANADA? WE CAN HELP! - permanent resident card holder - convention refugee - live-in caregiver TR Leger Immigrant Services. 1-877-412-2472. www.trlimmigrantservices.ca 36 YE OLDE BARGAIN SHOPPE BAG SALE Wednesday, March 27 from 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Thursday, March 28 from 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m and 6:00 p.m.- 8:00 p.m. Saturday, March 30, 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. A great place to shop for good used items and clothing. Unbelievable prices. St. Andrewâ€™s Presbyterian Church basement, 34 Mill St., Chesterville. All donations greatly appreciated. tfc
LET THE SPORTS EDITOR KNOW! 613-448-2321, ext. 110 firstname.lastname@example.org Twitter @dcmatte Follow us on
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AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. Thereâ€™s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800943-6002.
HEALTH $200 000 WEIGHT LOSS CHALLENGE! Our products deliver fast results perfectly adapted for busy people. Referal bonus available. Certain conditions apply. Call now 1-888909-6515
PERSONALS A N O T H E R L O N E LY W I N T E R ? Donâ€™t make it a lonely Spring & Summer too. Call MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS, Ontarioâ€™s Busiest Matchmaking Service! 15 years experience finding singles their life partners. CALL (613)257-3531, www.mistyriverintros.com. TRUE PSYCHICS! 4 Answers call now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+)
â€˘ Car Rally - Registration 11 am to 12 pm Entertainment â€˘ 12 pm - This Old Heart â€˘ 1 pm - Mary Perry â€˘ 2 pm - Bobby Paradis â€˘ 3 pm - Easy Pickins â€˘ 4 pm - Northwind â€˘ Roast Beef Dinner - 5 pm - 6.30 pm - sold out â€˘ Silent Auction - 11.30 am to 6.30 pm â€˘ 7 pm - Ruckus â€˘ 8 pm - Live Auction â€˘ 8.30 pm to 10.30 pm â€œElvisâ€? Paul Warren & Mystery Train
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Thank You for all of the support
For more information contact your local newspaper.
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March 27 Page 12_Layout 2 13-03-26 2:49 PM Page 1
Page 12 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, March 27, 2013
MacDonald formally seeks NDP nomination CORNWALL - Tonight, March 27, City of Cornwall Councillor Elaine MacDonald will formally seek the nomination of Stormont-Dundas-South Glengarry New Democratic Party provincial association. In a press release, MacDonald said that as a councillor, she has participated in the formulation of public policy through debate, collaboration and negotiation and is looking for the opportunity to do that at a provincial level. MacDonald said she is ready to delevop policies to support and enhance municipalitiesâ€™ ability to conduct their mandates and will look to put the public interest in the forefront of provincial policy. â€œI want to be a part of the team that brings
stability, sustainability and long-term planning to provincial policy,â€? said MacDonald in the release. â€œThe next election may see a majority or a minority government; no matter. I will work with other parties to advance the well being of people across the province,â€? she said adding that her first responsibility would be to the people of SD&SG.â€?We need good-paying jobs, youth employment, access to higher education, healthcare we can count on, greater affordability for everyday people and a fairer tax system, one that will pay for essential services and help the province balance its books.â€? The nomination meeting will be held at the Navy Veteransâ€™ Club on Sixth Street in Cornwall at 7:30 p.m.
Boot drive collects $1,500 The Finch Fire Department presented a cheque for $1,500 to the Muscular Dystrophy Association of Canada, The funds were collected at last fallâ€™s annual Boot Drive. A cheque was presented to Ubald Cardinal, Chairperson of Muscular Dystrophy for SDGPR. Submitted photo
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Final Claims for Emergency Preparedness Funding submitted The final claims for emergency preparedness funding under the Federal Governmentâ€™s Joint Emergency Preparedness Program (JEPP) are being submitted by the Townships of North Dundas, South Dundas and South Stormont. The Joint Emergency Preparedness Program was established in October 1980 as a Federal program to assist communities to prepare for responses to all types of emergencies. It encouraged the development of emergency response plans and exercises to test the plans. The program supported the purchase of specialized equipment such as radios, generators, and rescue vehicles. Generally, the Federal share of the expense was 45 percent. The Federal agency responsible for JEPP funding is Public Safety Canada. In Ontario, the program is administered by Emergency Management Ontario. One of the first priorities of the three townships on amalgamation was applying for JEPP funding to prepare emergency response plans and conduct emergency exercises. Since then, each of the townships have benefited from JEPP funding. There have been a variety of emergency response items supported in the three townships by the
Joint Emergency Preparedness Program. In 1980, emergency preparedness programs within Ontario communities were not mandatory. It is only since 2004 that Ontario has had regulations for emergency preparedness. Prior to 2004, the Joint Emergency Preparedness Program served as an incentive to Ontario communities to develop emergency management programs to safeguard their citizens in times of an emergency. Thanks to JEPP funding, the three townships - North Dundas, South Dundas, South Stormont â€“ and many other Canadian communities have been financially assisted in their preparations to become resilient disaster communities.
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Wednesday, March 27, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 13
Chesterville Lions Club Car Rally, March 30, noon, Chesterville Legion
NHL coach Claude Julien visits area Darren Matte Record Sports EMBRUN— It is not often that you see a current NHL coach in one of the local communities, let alone during the NHL season. Yet that was exactly what fans of the Embrun Panthers and Cumberland Bandits got as Claude Julien, coach of the Boston Bruins, was at the arena in Embrun to take in the National Capital Junior Hockey League playoff game. As per the new NHL collective bargaining agreement, signed in January, teams are required to have a minimum of four days off each month. It just so happened that one of the Boston Bruins’ days off were scheduled on March 20, a day before they were in Ottawa to take on the Senators. That gave Julien the opportunity to see his brother, Richard, who is head coach/general manager of the Bandits. “We got to meet him a few times during the lockout,” said Bandits assistant coach Dale Murdoch. “It is one thing to meet a former NHL coach, but to meet one at his pinnacle is another.” “I came out to see the team a few times during the lockout,” said Julien. “I think the talent out there is very interesting the intensity level is
certainly up for the playoff game from the league games earlier this season.” Richard Julien, and his staff, recently won the league’s award for Coaching Staff of the Year, which was pleasant news broken to Julien, who was the 2008-09 winner of the Jack Adams Award for NHL Coach of the Year. “Really? I didn’t know that he won. It is very nice to see, he really enjoys coaching. He coached minor hockey for a while and I am glad to see him get a chance now at the junior level. Junior hockey is very different today for most kids and you really have to be able to balance hockey with studies and such. He does a good job with that and lets them have fun and play the game.” Julien himself is no stranger to the local junior hockey scene. Before his time in the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League, Julien spent time coaching the Ottawa Junior Senators Junior A franchise. “I began my coaching career with the Junior Sens in 1994. Coaching that age level is very fun because all of the players are trying to make it as high as possible. It is very different for me now because coaching is just part of a lifestyle, but I definitely enjoyed my time. “
Warriors win silver at Upper Canada Basketball tourney AVONMORE— Intermediate boys basketball teams from Tagwi, Russell High and North Grenville were in Avonmore at Tagwi on March 20 to compete in an Upper Canada School Board Sports Council regional basketball tournament. After beating Russell 34-15, in the round robin, the Warriors made it to the finals against North Grenville. The Warriors team consisting of Hunter Legue, Tristan Jackson, Austin Gibbons, Lukas Willems, Bailey Norman, Ryan Picard, Kalin Gates, Trevor Nyenkamp, Jordan Canham, and Mathew Mainville played well for the little amount of time they were able to practice. The scoring was pretty balanced between the 10 players, but they unfortunately came up just short, losing the finals 34-10 as North Grenville captured the title.
The Dundas County Lions Bantam House team came within two points of qualifying for Championship Day, March 24 in Kemptville. The Lions needed a win against Russell on March 17, but came up just short with a 2-0 loss. It was their only loss of the playoff round as they went 2-1-1. Front: Taylor Vanallen; first row, from left: Emily Beach, Kalleigh Young, Emma Barkley, Ally Weegar, Taylor Casselman and Cassandra Young; back row Manager Fran Beach, Brynn Gilmour, Coach Lindsay Weegar, Emily Byers, trainer Mike Gruich, Sierra Swindles and Anna Gruich. Missing from photo is assistant coach Kent Young.
Julien went on to coach in the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League with the Hull Oylmpiques. In 1997, he won the Memorial Cup as coach of the team. In 2003 Julien was named head coach of the Montreal Canadiens where he remained until 2006. After one season, 2006-07, with the New Jersey Devils, Julien was fired by the team, but was quickly snatched up by the Boston Bruins. He was hired in June of 2007 as the 28th head coach of the team. In his five seasons as the Bruins bench boss, Julien has captured three division titles, made the playoffs all five times and won the 2010-11 Stanley Cup. This season has been an adjustment for Julien as he has tried to get things back in order after the lockout. “The season has been pretty good so far. It has been very hectic with the up and down schedule. I think the toughest part has been building consistency but I think we have done a good job at it.” Julien and the Bruins are currently tied with the Montreal Canadiens for the second in the Eastern Conference, and first in the Northeast Division, with 45 points. The Bruins do have
two games in hand on the top team in the conference, the Pittsburgh Penguins. “Our division has been pretty good this year with Montreal out in front, Toronto
improving and Ottawa showing off their depth. The only team that is not there is Buffalo and I have no idea why because they seem to play us well. I wouldn’t be surprised to see four teams from the Northeast make the playoffs.”
The Bruins have 17 games remaining on the schedule, but for Julien this night was not about his team or their season, it was about showing support for his family and greeting hockey fans who just happen to be taking in the NCJHL action.
Scotiabank, Alexandria gave the Eastern Regional 55+ Games, being organized by the local Ontario Senior Games Association, a financial boost when it matched the amount raised by the association at a recent fundraising dinner. Scotiabank presented a cheque for $1360 to Senior Games Association President, Graham Vickers, far left, and Eastern Regional Games Chair, George Baker, third from left. Making the presentation on behalf of the bank were, from left, Audrey Kennedy, Colleen Koronewski, Adam Giroux, and Brenda MacMaster. The Eastern Regional 55+ Games will take place in Cornwall and area on August 20. Between 500 and 600 participants from seven Eastern Ontario districts will compete in 12 different events. Courtesy photo
Bantam Lions finish playoffs 2-1-1 MORRISBURG— The Dundas Bantam House Lions girls hockey team had another great year. Balanced scoring, steady defense and outstanding goaltending, from firstyear net minder Taylor Vanallen, led to a 10 win, eight loss and two tie regular season. Eleven very dedicated girls came to play all year and
were seldom outmatched. They dominated teams with great passing and strong skating. The Lions had excellent tournament results reaching the semi-finals in a 16-team Kingston tournament and winning silver in a Brockville tournament, after a 3-1 finals loss to Gananoque, a team that was unbeaten, heading into the game.
In the playoffs, the Lions defended their 2011-12 championship very well coming one win short of qualifying for Championship Day. The team began their playoffs with a 2-1 win over Outaouais on Feb. 24, in Morrisburg, then beat Kemptville 6-0 on March 2, in Kemptville, they then drew Clarence-Rockland 1-1, in Morrisburg on March
3. That set up a win and they’re in scenario on March 17 in Russell; unfortunately they lost this one 2-0, which placed them fourth (2-1-1) after the playoff round, just two points shy of second place. Carleton Place went on to win the league title on March 24 at Championship Day in Kemptville.
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Page 14 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Eastern Sting ready to defend their National title
Ready to defend their title!
The Eastern Sting, men’s juvenile broomball team won the Monday night Russell League recently and will now turn their attention to defending their National Championship when the 2013 tournament takes place in Cornwall, April 3-6. Front row, from left: Nathan Muir, Thomas St. Pierre, Cameron Muir, Jacob Byers, Zachary Leclerc, Quinn Ouderkirk; Back: Clayton Ouderkirk (Coach), Bradley Nicola, Andreas Haller, Colton Kelly, Patrick Moran, Troy Shane, Connor Hanna, Coltin McMahon and Karl Moran (Ass’t Coach). Missing from photo are: Lyle Beckett, Kyle Beehler, Colby Huybregts, Parker MacDonald, Ben Patterson, Brett Postumus, Justin St. Pierre (Trainer) and Kyle Seifreid. Courtesy photo
RUSSELL— The Eastern Sting broomball team will be defending their national championship title when they take part in the 2013 Canadian Juvenile Broomball Championship, April 3-6 in Cornwall. Some of the best broomball players aged 19 and under from across the country will play at the Benson Centre in Cornwall over four days, with the championship for both ladies and
men taking place on Saturday, April 6. The Eastern Sting also won the national qualifying tournament in November and took home silver at the provincial championships February in Barrie . They will face teams from Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec and Saskatchewan. For more information, including s c h e d u l e s , visit www.2013juvenilebroomballnationals.com.
Eagles/Bandits meet in NCJHL finals ST- ISIDORE— The finals are set in the National Capital Junior Hockey League as it will be the top two teams from the regular season squaring off. The St. Isidore Eagles were last year’s runners up, but had a tremendous regular season as they earned the top record overall and in the South Division of 30-2-2 for 62 points. Their opponents will be the Cumberland Bandits. Cumberland was second overall and the top team in the North Division with a record of 24-6-4 for 52 points. Playoffs St. Isidore entered the finals series still perfect in the post season. They began their quest at unfinished business with a four-game sweep of cellar dwellers Vankleek Hill. St. Isidore outscored Vankleek Hill 21-7 in four games. St. Isidore continued to dominate in the second round as they swept Rockland, outscoring them 25-11.
As for the Bandits, their road was not as easy. In their opening round series against the North Dundas Rockets, they dropped the first game before wining the next four for a 4-1 series win. Their second round series went the full seven games with the Embrun Panthers. Cumberland was down at one point 3-1, but won game five, six and seven to complete the comeback and earn a spot in the finals. By eliminating the Panthers, the four-time defending champions, it is guaranteed that the league will crown a new champion for the first time since 2008 when the East Ottawa Thunder, now La Peche Predators, won the title. The match up The championship should be an intriguing one as it showcases the top offensive team, St. Isidore (194 goals for during the regular season), against the best defensive, Cumberland (101 goals
against during the regular season). The two teams split the season series with two wins each. Interestingly, the home teams won all of the meetings this season. The difference in the series might come down to fatigue. St. Isidore had a nine-day layoff between the win over Rockland and game one on March 24. As for Cumberland, after their seven game series, they opened the next day against St. Isidore. Game two went the following night March 25, in Cumberland, making it three games in three days for the Bandits. Results Game one on March 24 continued the pattern of the regular season meetings with St. Isidore winning 3-0 on home ice. Game two went the following night in Cumberland, March 25 with the Bandits winning 5-3.
There will be a new Jr. C Champion
The Cumberland Bandits celebrate a goal in game six of their semi-final NCJHL series against the Embrun Panthers. After falling behind 3-1, the Bandits came all the way back and won the series in seven, ending the Panthers drive for five straight titles. Cumberland meets St. Isidore who made quick work of Rockland in their semi-final with a sweep. The two teams split the opening games March 24 and 25. Matte photo
Vikes on verge of elimination CASSELMAN— After winning their second consecutive St. Lawrence Division title, the Casselman Vikings now find themselves one game away from elimination in the Rideau-St. Lawrence Conference championship against the Athens Aeros. Casselman is making their second-straight appearance in the conference finals, while Athens is looking to avoid being the EOJHL’s equivalent of the Buffalo Bills as they search for their first victory, in the series, in four-straight attempts. Casselman took the opening game of the series on March 17 in Casselman 5-3. Taylor Widenmaier continued his dominant play with a hat trick in the win. Casselman
led 5-1 before Athens scored a pair in the third to make it close. After game one, it has been all Aeros. They took game two on March 19 in front of their home crowd. The teams traded goals all game and needed overtime to produce a winner. Midway through the overtime period Michael Byrne scored to give Athens the 6-5 win and tie in the series. Game three, March 21 in Casselman also needed overtime to decide a winner. With Athens up 3-2 heading to the third, the teams combined for seven goals and Casselman’s Adam Wensink scored with three seconds to go, forcing it into extra time. However, with less than a minute to play
in the overtime period, J.P. Augustine scored for Athens giving them the 7-6 win and 2-1 series lead. Things continued to go Athens way in game four, March 24 in Athens. Athens took a one-goal lead to the third and then made it a twogoal game with 10:02 to play. Simon Cousineau got the Vikings to within one, but they couldn’t get any closer as they took the loss 5-4. Athens now holds a commanding 3-1 series lead and could have wrapped things up last night in Casselman. The Vikings battled back twice in their St. Lawrence Division series with Akwesasne, but check next week’s Record to see if they were able to stay alive against the Aeros.
Vikings down 3-1 to Aeros
Casselman’s Sam McLaughlin is in alone with Athens goalie Erik Miksik but can’t find a way to beat him in Game three on March 21 in Casselman. Athens went on to win this game along with game four and now holds a 3-1 series lead. Matte photo
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Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Stormont Ladies: Ladies High Single, Marin Middleton 258; Ladies High Triple, Marin Middleton 681. Team Standings: Elaine 251.5, Susan 218, Pat 212.5, Lois 200. Monday Menâ€™s: Menâ€™s High Single, Jason VanOers 275; Menâ€™s High Triple, Don Ridenour 704; Menâ€™s High Average, Frank Jerome and Matt Bird 225. â€œFinal Regular Seasonâ€? Team Standings: ATeam 131, Stingers 128, Seniors 112, Raiders 100.5, Country Boyâ€™s 85, Alley Rats 67.5. Busy Matrons: Ladies High Single, Mary DeRue 242; Ladies High Triple, Carol Barkley 610. â€œPlayoffâ€? Team Standings: Faith 2349, Charity 2211, Hope 2089. Defenders: Menâ€™s High Single, Ryan Merkley 273; Menâ€™s High Triple, Ryan Merkley 634; Ladies High Single, Debbie Linton 225; Ladies High Triple, Debbie Linton 526. Team Standings: Leo 266, Laurie 260.5, Glendon 260, Ossie 252, Winston 238, Gwen 235.5. Community: Menâ€™s High Single, Donnie Winters 220; Menâ€™s High Triple, Danny Scheuner 591; Ladies High Single, Sharol Bowman 228; Ladies High Triple, Sharol Bowman 603. â€œPlayoffâ€? Team Standings: Danny 1769, Paul 1711, Sharol 1700, Joel 1669, Kevin 1645, Carolyn 1608. Wednesday Ladies: Ladies High Single, Mary Osborne 197; Ladies High Triple, Pat Monast 574. â€œPlayoffâ€? Team Standings: Betty 15, Pat 10, Dianna 8, Mary 7. Finch Mixed: Menâ€™s High Single, Derek Bissonnette 237; Menâ€™s High Triple, Danny St.Pierre 603; Menâ€™s High Average, Danny St.Pierre 203; Ladies High Single, Stacey Pynenburg 258; Ladies High Triple, Rachel Labelle 629; Ladies High Average, Isabelle Bissonnette 194. Team Standings: Got Robbed 278, Lefties 262, BEEGEES 257, Triple Dâ€™s 252, The Foursomes 231, Phantastic Phave 230. Matilda: Ladies High Single, Inge vonKaenel 262; Ladies High Triple, Inge vonKaenel 589; Menâ€™s High Single, Brent Fawcett 244; Menâ€™s High Triple, Walter Patterson 604. â€œFinal Regular Seasonâ€? Team Standings: Fuzzy Peaches 89, Dingbats 85, Sweet Tarts 81, 3 Muskateers 73, Humbugs 71, Rockets 70. Thursday Seniors: Ladies High Single, Audrey Clark 182; Ladies High Triple, Audrey Clark 440; Menâ€™s High Single, Gerald Webb 201; Menâ€™s High Triple, Gerald Webb 486. Williamsburg Mixed: Menâ€™s High Single, Shawn Munro 256; Menâ€™s High Triple, Garry Hutt 647; Ladies High
Single, Judy Simzer and Pat Elliott 247; Ladies High Triple, Judy Simzer 607. â€œFinal Regular Seasonâ€? Team Standings: Floydâ€™s Fab Four 111, Shawnâ€™s Shakers 105, Dammits 103, Johnnyâ€™s Angels 102, Hans 95, Tedâ€™s Turkeyâ€™s 84. Berwick Mixed: Menâ€™s High Single, Tony Sanders 233; Menâ€™s High Triple, Noel Lalonde 627; Ladies High Single, Mary Douma 202; Ladies High Triple, Janet Douma 490. â€œPlayoffâ€? Team Standings: Harold 21, Theo 19, Bas 18, Andy 16, Abe 16. Avonmore Mixed: Ladies High Single, Anita Byvelds 208; Ladies High Triple, Anita Byvelds 571; Menâ€™s High Single, Frank Jerome 275; Menâ€™s High Triple, Frank Jerome 628. â€œPlayoffâ€? Team Standings: The Cougars 8236, Pin Panthers 8224, Alley Cats 8122, Odd Balls 8115, The Happy Hookers 7989, The Hummingbirds 7983. Winchester Odd Couples: Menâ€™s High Single, Darryl Britton 272; Menâ€™s High Triple, Darryl Britton 652; Menâ€™s High Average, Darryl Britton 209; Ladies High Single, Brenda Pringle 280; Ladies High Triple, Brenda Pringle 637; Ladies High Average, Marin Middleton 198. Team Standings: Farmerâ€™s Market 99, Filet Mignon 96, Turkey Balls 95, Banana Splits 92, The Nutty Noodles 84, Chicken Pot Pie 80.
Youth Bowling Canada
YBC Peewees: Girls High Single, Madysen Patenaude 94; Girls High Double, Madysen Patenaude 166; Boys High Single, Alex Robinson 88; Boys High Double, Alex Robinson 161. Team Standings: Flyers 153, Canadiens 142.5, Rangers 125.5, Leafs 119. YBC Bantams: Girls High Single, Alayna Gaudette 140; Girls High Double, Alayna Gaudette 266; Boys High Single, Jonah Bedard 120; Boys High Double, Jonah Bedard 216. Team Standings: Flames 134.5, Thrashers 124.5, Sharks 112.5, Oilers 86.5, Coyotes 82. YBC Juniors: Girls High Single, Marin Middleton 243; Girls High Triple, Kaitlyn Jones 623; Boys High Single, Matthew Ridge 165; Boys High Triple, Matthew Ridge 479. Team Standings: Islanders 360.5, Penguins 333, Bruins 322.5, Sabres 322, Senators 282. YBC Seniors: Girls High Single, Alex Wiebe 190; Girls High Triple, Alex Wiebe 525; Boys High Single, David Martineau 253; Boys High Triple, David Martineau 591. Team Standings: Devil Rays 346.5, Hurricanes 339, Twins 330.5, Red Sox 325.5.
The Chesterville Record Page 15
Sullivan, Team Ontario take silver at Senior Curling Nationals SUMMERSIDE, P.E.I.â€” Team Ontario may not have won the gold, but they will not be coming home empty handed. After finishing fourth in the round robin draw with a record of 8-3, the rink out of the Rideau Curling Club, skipped by Howard Rajala and featuring Russellâ€™s Ken Sullivan, won their tie breaker on March 23 against the host P.E.I. team, skipped by Rod MacDonald. Ontario took a 60 lead in the first four ends and never looked back winning 10-1 after six ends. The win in the tie breaker sent Ontario to the semi final where they met up with Wade Whiteâ€™s Alberta rink. The teams traded two points in each of the first four ends before Ontario stole two in the sixth. Ontario went on to score four in the eighth and won 115. That set up a rematch with Wayne Tallon and New Brunswick. During the round robin draw, Ontario was the
only team to hand New Brunswick a loss, 6-3, on March 19. However, New Brunswick would get their revenge when it mattered picking up the 11-3 win for the championship. New Brunswick scored two in the second followed by a steal of one in the third and a steal of three in the fourth to have a commanding lead. They put it out of reach by scoring four in the sixth as they held on for the win. For New Brunswick it was their third Canadian senior menâ€™s championship after wins in 1967 and 1994. Sullivan summed up the experience after the final game. â€œThe experience of playing in a National Championship was amazing. Â Playing in the final game with a chance to represent your country in the world championships was a dream come true. Â Itâ€™s too bad that we couldnâ€™t catch the breaks that we had in the semi-final and
tie-breaker games.â€? Sullivan was also honoured by being named to the second all-star team as lead based on his throwing per cent during the round robin. â€œOur
team: Howard Rajala, Rich Moffatt, Doug Johnston and myself played really well this past week and we are very proud of our accomplishments.â€?
Russellâ€™s Ken Sullivan throws one of his rocks at the Canadian Senior Menâ€™s Curling Championships March 16-24 in Summerside P.E.I. as part of Team Ontario. Sullivan was named as lead of the second all-star team based on his throwing percentage during the round robin.
Team Ontario, from left, skip Howard Rajala, third Rich Moffatt, second Doug Johnston and lead Ken Sullivan, were the sil- ver medalists at the Canadian Senior Menâ€™s C u r l i n g Championships, March 16-24, in Summerside, P.E.I. Team Ontario came up just short losing 11-3 in the goldmedal game to New Brunswick.
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North Dundas Demons Novice C1 @ Kemptville March 27, 6:30 p.m., North Grenville Arena North Dundas Demons Novice C1 vs. Kemptville March 28, 6:00 p.m., Winchester Arena North Dundas Demons Novice B @ Smiths Falls March 28, 6:10 p.m., Smiths Falls Community Centre
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Chesterville and District Lions Club Car Rally March 30, registration 11 a.m.-noon, Chesterville Legion
Chesterville Duck Race April 13, 2 p.m.
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Contact a Rotary member or visit the Record office for tickets Chesterville Bowling Mixed adult, ladies, senior and youth bowling leagues available. Please call 613-448-3535 for information. Basketball for Kids Ages 6 - 17 Practices at St. Thomas Aquinas, Russell To register and for info: www.russellbasketball.net firstname.lastname@example.org 613-445-2622 Publicize your event Fax to 613-448-3260 e-mail email@example.com call 613-448-2321
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March 27 Page 16_Layout 2 13-03-26 1:56 PM Page 1
Page 16 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, March 27, 2013
Arnie Hakvoort is Farmer of the Year Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff — AVONMORE Hanging on and even thriving for decades in the otherwise challenging hog industry earned Arnie special Hakvoort recognition last week as Stormont County’s Farmer of the Year for 2012. Born to Dutch immigrants in Almonte, Hakvoort founded Hog Haven Inc. on Goldfield Road outside Finch in 1981, an operation that has spun off into two — soon to be three — separate farms as the next generation follows in their parents’ footsteps. Contacted after the honour bestowed on him at
the annual March 22 Celebration of Stormont Agriculture evening, the honouree said he viewed the recognition very much as one for his entire family, including his wife, Marion, secretary-treasurer of the business. “Absolutely, if it wasn’t for my family, I wouldn’t be here,” said Hakvoort, also accompanied that evening by son Devon, 28 — now the owner operator of the 225-sow farrow-to-finish operation at the original Goldfield Road farm — and daughter Rebecca, 31, and husband, Lee her Schwerdtfeger, 33, who run the Hakvoorts’ Kittle Road hog farm purchased from
Arnie’s win a family win
From left, Lee and Rebecca Schwerdtfeger (nee Hakvoort) and their son Griffin, Stormont County Farmer of the Year Arnie Hakvoort and wife Marion Hakvoort, and Devon Hakvoort. Harold Douma several years ago. Ownership of the latter concern — the 150-sow farrow-to-finish Acre Ridge Farms — is slated to fully transfer to the Schwerdtfegers in the next three or four years,
Award of Merit for McMaze AVONMORE — McMaze of St. Andrews West was honoured by the Stormont Agricultural Society at the recent Celebration of Agriculture evening held Fri., March 22 with an Award of Merit. McMaze is a family owned and operated fun farm established in the summer of 2001 by Sandy McDonald, eldest son of Stephen and Valerie McDonald. McMaze has continually grown with many new additions and services guaranteed to entertain the whole family. New improved expansions have included “The Haze Maze”, “The Door Maze”, “Haunted Barn”, and “Horse Drawn Wagon/Sleigh Rides” just to name a few. Their customers have helped them achieve many accomplishments such as winning the South Stormont Chamber of Commerce & Women Entrepreneur-Entrepreneurs of the Year Award in 2003 and 2005 and the Premier’s Award for Agricultural Innovation in 2008. McMaze prides itself with
according to Hakvoort, who lives in Berwick with his wife and retains an 1,800acre cropping and custom harvesting operation. This land base is collaboratively cropped by himself and his hog-farming children, he acknowledged,
adding that family members “certainly” help each other out in other ways when needed on their respective farm sites. And it all stems back to that original piggery established 32 years ago with 100 sows (farrow to
recently was awarded the Queen’s Jubilee medal for air cadets. Anthony is working with North Stormont Township and Keshia is a day-care worker. McMaze started out with a 3.5 acre corn maze in the shape of four trees, each in a different season, that challenged navigational skills and the mind by having patrons answer questions to get to the next station, and has grown into a favourite attraction no matter what the season.
Now in its 13th year, McMaze is a year round business with such activities as Farm Adventure Day Camps, five mazes, Old McDonald’s Playground, hosting birthday parties, family reunions, horse drawn sleigh rides, Easter egg hunts, a haunted season and much more. In reaction to the award, the McDonalds said: “We were very surprised at winning this award. We would like to thank everyone who thought we were deserving of the great award.”
finish) and 450 acres. “When I started, there were 69 pork producers in Stormont County,” he said, marvelling at Hog Haven’s status as the sole remaining example. Upgrades were done over the years but on October 16, 2011, a devastating fire levelled the facilities, also destroying the animals inside. Devon had taken over ownership in the spring of 2010, but the decision to rebuild was made quickly, and the replacement barn — similar to the old one in size at 26,500 square feet — was unveiled the following June. Both Arnie and Marion Hakvoort said they were “completely shocked” when his name was announced as Farmer of the Year at the North Stormont Place shindig. In a fortuitous turn of events, Marion happened to be in attendance, having made recent progress against the migraine headaches that have prevented her from going to the annual celebration in recent years. Now grandparents to a five-month-old grandson, the couple were at one time Ontario Young Farmers Winners and Runners-up at the national level. An active director in the Nation Valley Pork Board, Hakvoort has also served on the Bank of Montreal Ag committee.
Valerie and Stephen McDonald of McMaze were honoured with the Award of Merit from the Stormont Federation of Agriculture. contributions to many community groups and organizations and annually employs over 50 people per year. Stephen and Valerie continue to see this family adventure grow into a family business and have recently celebrated their 29th anniversary. Valerie also works at the Upper Canada District
School Board as an educational assistant and is also Stormont’s dairy educator. Stephen continues to work part-time as a heavy equipment operator. As for the other members of the McDonald family who were instrumental in making this attraction such a success, Sandy is now teaching at a local high school and
Customer Appreciation Days at Weagant Farm Supplies Ltd.
Please Join Us Saturday, April 6, 10 am-2 pm Brockville Store - 5077 County Rd. 29 N.
OR Wednesday, April 10, 10 am-2 pm Winchester Store - 11250 County Rd. 43
Delicious Oktoberfest Sausage While they last, enjoy Oktoberfest Sausage, served on a fresh sweet roll, garnished with sauerkraut, relish or mustard
Breeder’s Cup winners
The Stormont Holstein Club recently visited participating farms in the area to judge for the Breeder's Cup competition. Out of 18 entries, the top three were Armin and Monica Kagi for Redlodge Gold Avery in first place, second place went to Phillipe and Laurence Gutknecht for Saziemaz Airraid Radeau, and in third place Bernard and Tracey-Lee Grady for Grady Acres Matson Hannah. Shown here are winners Laurence Gutknecht, Phillipe Gutknecht, Queen of the Furrow Fabienne Kagi, Armin Kagi, Monica Kagi, Tracey-Lee Grady and Bernard Grady.
Drop by at your leisure, talk to the Factory Representatives and take a careful look at some exciting new products for 2013. Both stores feature special discounts on parts purchases, open house 1-day only specials, door prizes and product demonstrations.
Winchester 613-774-2887 Brockville 613-342-0668
CELEBRATING 60 YEARS IN 2013!
Serving Stormont and Dundas Counties since 1894.